Self-driving vehicle technology may be coming, but most city leaders aren’t doing much to anticipate our robot-car future, a new study warns.
COMMENTARY | Automated vehicles aren't going to make it solo. Humans and machines alike are going to need connected infrastructure to tame our transportation future.
The city’s downtown will be ready for connected vehicles by 2020, and an advanced traffic management system will cover the entire city by 2023.
The service will initially be free for commuters, while bus drivers have raised concerns about their futures.
How we keep people on foot and in cars from getting hit by trains hasn't changed much in the last century.
The National League of Cities has seven recommendations for those looking to launch pilots.
STATE AND LOCAL ROUNDUP | Massachusetts State Police indictments … Boise’s renewable energy goal … and Vermont EMT apprenticeships.
The Knight Foundation aims to take projects out of the hands of car companies in five cities.
State and local officials had some ideas for Congress at a Wednesday hearing on Capitol Hill.
Recent high-profile crashes have “cast a shadow” on driverless vehicles.
“There can’t be an autonomous future without autonomous parking,” said SpotHero CEO Mark Lawrence.
The transition to self-driving vehicles could breed more congestion, not less, in the short term, one new report predicts. How should states prepare the proper policy environment?
Autonomous vehicles promise increased equity and efficiency, but a new report says governments need to make sure the right policies are regulating them.
STATE AND LOCAL ROUNDUP | Milwaukee mayor, police chief apologize after Bucks incident … Delaware lawmakers OK state worker bonuses … and N.Y.C. mayor thinks plastic straws suck.
The American Trucking Association says their industry needs to hire 900,000 more drivers in the next 10 years to keep up with demand.
“If there is no action on this legislation, the result will be delayed testing and deployment in the United States of these life-saving technologies,” said Audi of America’s senior policy strategist.
The small shuttles, called “university circulators,” will be limited to a mile-long campus pathway at Texas Southern University and will run at average speeds ranging from 8 to 12 miles per hour.
The state DOT is eyeing a targeted pilot in an underserved part of its capital that’s ripe for AVs.
The University of Michigan believes it’s the first to deploy AVs on a college campus.
Nearly two dozen cities are planning to participate.
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